Rockford Sun

Rockford Sun

Wednesday, October 23, 2019

Newly discovered fetal remains deepen investigation into Will County abortionist's crimes

Local Government

By Robert Hadley | Oct 10, 2019

The shocking discovery last month of a cache of human fetal remains in the home of abortionist Dr. Ulrich Klopfer has drawn strong reaction from the pro-life Illinois Family Institute (IFI).

“We are horrified by the news that thousands of human remains were found at the home of a mass abortionist in unincorporated Will County,” David E. Smith, an IFI representative, told The Rockford Sun. “What kind of sick mind would keep trophies of his innocent victims?”

Apparently, the doctor was keeping more aborted fetuses than originally thought. According to an Oct. 9 report in The Washington Examiner, investigators have discovered more fetal remains in the trunk of the deceased doctor’s approximately 25-year-old Mercedes Benz.

David E. Smith, chairman of the Crete Township Republican Committee and an IFI representative

This latest discovery adds to the 2,245 remains the coroner already found in Klopfer’s home. The Examiner stated that Klopfer had owned the Dolton, Illinois, lot where officials found the car for at least six years.

Klopfer had performed abortions not only in Illinois, but also in neighboring Indiana, prompting investigators there to visit Illinois seeking answers. As the Examiner reported, Klopfer lost his Indiana license a few years back over inadequate documentation.

“The fact that the Will County coroner's office has taken possession of these human remains is a stark admission from local officials that the 2,200 plus fetal remains were pre-born human babies who met a violent death by abortion,” Smith said. “We certainly hope the mainstream media will report on this mass murderer's crimes, unlike abortionist Kermit Gosnell's house of horrors in Philadelphia.”

Gosnell was a Philadelphia abortionist busted in 2013 for running a decades-long practice staffed by unlicensed caregivers in squalid conditions.

“If humans in the womb are not persons, then these medically preserved remains constitute just a weird collection with no more meaning than a bug collection and [are] certainly not newsworthy,” Smith said. “But science, biology and medicine tell us otherwise. Law does, too.”

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